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dc.contributor.authorHayward, Adamen_UK
dc.description.abstractFirst paragraph: The Great Exhibition of 1851, housed in London’s Crystal Palace, showcased the newest of culture and science – including the world’s largest diamond, a precursor to the fax machine and barometer which worked entirely through leeches. Living conditions were tough, but having survived to the age of 20, a young Londoner attending the exhibition could expect to live until around 60. A century and a half later, 20-year-old Londoners watching the Olympics down the pub can expect to live to the age of 80. Access this article on The Conversation website:
dc.publisherThe Conversation Trusten_UK
dc.relationHayward A (2016) How old church records are helping us to assess the impact of childhood disease and why we’re living longer. The Conversation. 15.08.2016.
dc.rightsThe Conversation uses a Creative Commons Attribution NoDerivatives licence. You can republish their articles for free, online or in print. Licence information is available at:
dc.titleHow old church records are helping us to assess the impact of childhood disease and why we’re living longeren_UK
dc.typeNewspaper/Magazine Articleen_UK
dc.citation.issnNo ISSNen_UK
dc.type.statusVoR - Version of Recorden_UK
dc.contributor.affiliationBiological and Environmental Sciencesen_UK
local.rioxx.authorHayward, Adam|0000-0001-6953-7509en_UK
local.rioxx.projectInternal Project|University of Stirling|
local.rioxx.sourceNo ISSNen_UK
Appears in Collections:Biological and Environmental Sciences Newspaper/Magazine Articles

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